Life Coach in Wickenburg, AZ

Life Coach Wickenburg, AZ
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The world is changing. People are finally learning how to manage their own human experiences. But we can't do it alone. Christy Maxey is here to guide you on the path to a positive, guilt-free life. If you're ready to look inward, find peace, and develop the skills to love your true self, you're in the right place. After all, you've been suffering long enough.

When you work with Christy, you'll be on a fast track to the truth - no beating around the bush or wasting time. Christy's methods are gentle but firm, compassionate yet driven. You will learn, you will transform, and you will be happy because it's you who did the work. It's time to face your fears head-on, so you can't play the victim card anymore. You're capable of great relationships, healthy self-confidence, and of doing something with your life. If you're sick and tired of being stuck, this is your chance to get out of that rut.

Ready to learn to value yourself and live the life that you deserve? Contact Christy Maxey today for your free 15-minute consultation.

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Latest News in Wickenburg, AZ

Traffic incidents pile up with construction

Associate EditorAn unfortunate trend is taking place around Wickenburg as at least 40 collisions have taken place since Nov. 1, according to WPD Support Services Lt. Aaron Hadley. Of the 40-plus collisions, nearly 40 percent were attributed to failing to keep in the proper lane, speeding, unsafe lane change, a crossed median, or failure to yield right of way.Though roundabouts seem to be the center of criticism when it comes to wrecks on the local level, some occur as a result of not following construction-zone speed limits. On...

Associate Editor

An unfortunate trend is taking place around Wickenburg as at least 40 collisions have taken place since Nov. 1, according to WPD Support Services Lt. Aaron Hadley. Of the 40-plus collisions, nearly 40 percent were attributed to failing to keep in the proper lane, speeding, unsafe lane change, a crossed median, or failure to yield right of way.

Though roundabouts seem to be the center of criticism when it comes to wrecks on the local level, some occur as a result of not following construction-zone speed limits. On Tuesday, Nov. 28, a truck traveling along U.S. 93 took a sharp turn through a construction zone, which caused its cargo – a load of plastic pipe – to spill onto the highway as the truck crashed into two other vehicles. Though no deaths occurred as a result, injuries were suffered, one necessitating a helicopter flight from the scene. The highway was closed for several hours in both directions as a result of the crash.

According to Arizona Department of Public Safety Media Relations Specialist Bart Graves, at 7:08 p.m. Friday, Dec. 8), a motorcycle heading north on U.S. 93 left its lane and entered the southbound lane, striking a vehicle head-on at milepost 171. The driver was pronounced deceased on the scene. Whether in town, in construction zones or on the highways, authorities suggest drivers perhaps need to become more updated with regards to traffic laws and abide by pavement markings and speed limits. One of the newer traffic laws gives big rigs the right-of-way in roundabouts. “Recent legislation has changed to give vehicles over 40 feet long and 10 feet wide the right of way and allowing the long vehicle to deviate from their lane to negotiate their turning movement,” said Hadley.

Considering the size difference between vehicles as they enter roundabouts, whether they be sedans, ATV’s or full-size pickups, large vehicles often require the use of more than one lane to navigate through these roundabouts. As the holidays draw closer and the resulting traffic increases, drivers are asked to obey the laws of the road and be aware of the needs and limitations of other drivers.

“With an influx of drivers on our roadways, drivers need to allow more time to travel to their destinations and be cautious in the roundabouts,” said Lt. Hadley.

For more info, visit azdps.gov

NAI sells 643 acres of Flying E Ranch in Wickenburg for $7 million

NAI Horizon facilitated the sale of 643 acres in Wickenburg, Arizona; this large land sale is part of the Flying E Ranch, an authentic dude ranch that has operated since 1949.LEARN MORE: NAI Horizon develops agent trainee program as to spur organic growthNAI Horizon Executive Vice Pre...

NAI Horizon facilitated the sale of 643 acres in Wickenburg, Arizona; this large land sale is part of the Flying E Ranch, an authentic dude ranch that has operated since 1949.

LEARN MORE: NAI Horizon develops agent trainee program as to spur organic growth

NAI Horizon Executive Vice President Lane Neville and Associate Cole Neville represented the seller, Flying E Ranch Holding, LLC, in the $7.07 million land sale. The property is located west of Vulture Mine Road in Maricopa County on the U.S. 60 Highway.

“It has truly been an honor to be part of this sale, a special and historical Arizona property. Flying E Ranch remains as a living tribute to the cowboy lifestyle, representing the heritage of Arizona’s beginnings,” Lane Neville said. “More than 1,200 acres remain as part of the existing dude ranch. The operational dude ranch is surrounded by more than 17,000 acres of pristine desert under a state land department lease for grazing, allowing guests experiences that include overnight lodging, horseback riding, cattle drives, steak frys, skeet shooting, and 4×4 adventures.”

The Flying E Ranch, as a Western lifestyle venue, hosts large country music events, professional rodeos and serves as corporate retreat for Fortune 500 companies from around the U.S.

At an elevation of 2,400 feet, the Ranch is located in the high Sonoran Desert, just 45 minutes northwest of Metro Phoenix. The property has spectacular views of the Bradshaw and Weaver mountains. The property’s signature mountain peak is Vulture Peak, a gold mine discovered in 1863 by Henry Wickenburg. It is the visual backdrop, adjacent to the Flying E Ranch.

“We at the Flying E Ranch could have sold this piece for considerably more money over the past 5 years, but we really believe in the buyer and their planned charitable use,” said Jim Brown, one of the Ranch partners and member of the ownership entity. “As an operating Ranch, the Flying E looks forward to working with our new neighbor, to help as we can to make their vision a reality.”

The buyer of the 643 acres is Michael C. Emond and Kathryn K. Emond, Trustees of the Emond Family Revocable Trust.

“The Trust purchased the property to co-locate as neighbors to the Ranch. Our intended use is to develop and utilize the 643 acres as secluded natural open space for physical and emotional equine-assisted therapy for economically disadvantaged Wickenburg residents,” said Micheal Emond, Trustee of the buying entity.

For additional information on remaining residential and commercial land sale opportunities, contact Lane Neville at lane.neville@naihorizon.com.

Dangerous potholes litter roadway between Phoenix and Wickenburg

WICKENBURG, AZ — The Operation Safe Roads team has been investigating viewer calls for help on I-40 between Kingman and Seligman after blown tires and even a serious crash were caused by rough roads.Another area is also under the microscope — ABC15 traveled on US 60 between SR 74 and Wickenburg where potholes are littering the roadway....

WICKENBURG, AZ — The Operation Safe Roads team has been investigating viewer calls for help on I-40 between Kingman and Seligman after blown tires and even a serious crash were caused by rough roads.

Another area is also under the microscope — ABC15 traveled on US 60 between SR 74 and Wickenburg where potholes are littering the roadway.

"You notice the wear and tear on them already," ABC15 asked commuter Sam Aro about his tires.

"Oh yeah, since December and the potholes," said Aro.

Aro showed ABC15 the truck he really does not like to drive. He says his tires are in a constant battle with terrible road conditions, his tires are damaged and his suspension is way off.

"I haven't gone off-roading in this truck," Aro said.

"Kind of," Megan Thompson replied.

"Yeah, well... driving on highway 60 is off-roading... worse than off-roading."

Aro was one of the many people who emailed his concern to roads@abc15.com. He commutes daily for work back and forth between Wickenburg and Phoenix and tells ABC15 it has been months of trying to get ADOT to fix the frustrating ride.

"Since... a little bit before Christmas it started getting... they started getting bad and then they started getting worse," Aro described. "And... 'Okay, well they're going to come out and fix them,' and nothing's happened, nothing's happened."

While ABC15 was out talking with Aro, there were ADOT crews on the scene who were working to patch portions of the road.

Thompson asked ADOT, how did the road get this bad?

The department sent a statement in an email but refused to do an on-camera interview. ABC15 has asked ADOT to speak about pavement concerns across the Valley and state for more than a year and a half now. They have not once agreed to that request.

Here is the full response:

"Pavement maintenance is an ongoing effort on the nearly 7,000 miles of state highways ADOT oversees. This wet and icy winter season has created conditions that are keeping highway crews, including those you saw on US 60 and others working on I-40 between Kingman and Seligman, very busy addressing potholes. ADOT crews regularly examine state highways for potholes and address them as quickly as possible, making short-term patches followed by long-term repairs. They also respond when potholes are reported, focusing on the most serious problems first. Highway workers make initial temporary repairs as soon as possible with various patching materials that are placed in the damaged area and tamped down. More permanent repairs come after the pavement has had time to dry out. That work involves the use of a milling machine to remove a section of pavement around the pothole. A sticky oil is sprayed into the milled area being fixed before the patch is placed on top. Crews finish the repair by using a heavy compaction roller to smooth out the pavement.

Our recent news release provided additional information on how potholes develop and how ADOT addresses them.

We are respectfully declining an interview on this subject.

It is costly to make these repairs in the meantime, which many cannot afford. But what cannot be replaced are the people Aro loves if a pothole leads to a crash.

"It's going to happen sooner or later. It's such a small community. It's probably going to be someone I know. That's not a good thing... I've lost so many people in my life. I don't want to lose nobody else, and I don't want to see someone else go through that," he added.

Drivers can submit claims for damage to vehicles against the state.

ABC15's recent reporting on poor conditions on the US 60 near Greenfield Road and botched roadwork found the state paid out close to $300,000 to drivers last year.

ABC15 reached out to the Arizona Department of Administration which said drivers will need to fill out a Notice of Claim. Drivers can also look here for more information on filing a claim.

So far, seven claims have been submitted since the beginning of the year for the US 60 (Grand Ave) between SR 74 and Seligman. As for I-40 between Kingman and Seligman, ADOA said 37 drivers have submitted claims. The state said all claims are still pending and no payments have been made yet.

Have a road issue or a question for Operation Safe Roads? Call 833-AZ-ROADS or email roads@abc15.com.

Copyright 2023 Scripps Media, Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.

The cost of solar panels in Wickenburg, AZ (2024)

How much do solar panels cost in Wickenburg, AZ in 2024? System SizeSystem CostSystem Cost (after ITC)3 kW$6,544$4,5814 kW$8,725$6,1085...

A new teen recovery center is set to open in Wickenburg this summer

The 125-acre property will offer intensive trauma work with amenities including a pool, hiking trails, equine therapy and a ropes course.More VideosWICKENBURG, Ariz. — The Meadows has become known worldwide for their work on helping people to recover from trauma and now their newest facility is focusing on youth.A new recovery center is opening specifically for teen boys in Wickenburg, Arizona. The Meadows Adolescent Center Executive Director Mike Gurr gave 12News a behind the scenes tour as the facility is set t...

The 125-acre property will offer intensive trauma work with amenities including a pool, hiking trails, equine therapy and a ropes course.

More Videos

WICKENBURG, Ariz. — The Meadows has become known worldwide for their work on helping people to recover from trauma and now their newest facility is focusing on youth.

A new recovery center is opening specifically for teen boys in Wickenburg, Arizona. The Meadows Adolescent Center Executive Director Mike Gurr gave 12News a behind the scenes tour as the facility is set to open this Summer.

“We wanted to do a three-to-four-month program but do it in a way that you’re doing a lot of deep trauma work, but so the kid can go home,” shared Gurr.

The 125-acre property will offer intensive trauma work with amenities including a pool, hiking trails, equine therapy and a ropes course.

Gurr said their program is about giving families hope that their lives can all get better.

“You didn’t plan for your kid to struggle, or for something to happen, and you don’t know what do, but to me it’s important for parents to know that they are not alone,” said Gurr.

Current data shows that kids are struggling with truly challenging mental health issues.

The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services said 49.5% of adolescents have had a mental health disorder at some point in their lives.

Gurr said while we’ve all heard the saying ‘When I was young,’ he feels the pressures today’s kids are feeling are different. This can range from social media influence to drug and alcohol abuse.

“If you take a look at everything they’re being bombarded by, I seriously can’t sit and talk to a kid and say ‘I get what you’re going through,’" said Gurr. "I haven’t been through that.”

In 2021, the CDC said more than one in five students seriously considered attempting suicide, and that one in ten attempted suicide.

Gurr said their facility is the highest level of inpatient care that families can seek out. Over his decades of experience in this field he believes parents can consider two things when deciding if they need help at a recovery center’s level.

“One, if your child does not allow you to parent them, literally will not allow you,” he said. “Two, if they are in danger, to themselves or to others,” Gurr added.

Gurr said when teens are there, they will visit their brain center. They use the data they gather to help track a teen’s progress and also allow it lead the recovery process of pointing out what each individual kid needs.

“We’re looking at not just a band aid solution to the behavior, but we’re looking deeper as to why,” said Gurr.

Treatment like this can be expensive, as it’s considered out-of-network. 12News asked Gurr what can families do?

He shared there are options families can look into whether that’s taking out a health care loan or working with your insurance company to get your money remembered. He said The Meadows can address specific concerns if you contact them.

Gurr said ultimately, he hopes this new facility can provide families hope.

“Parenting is the hardest job in the world," said Gurr. "And you’re not alone.”

The Meadows Adolescent Center is set to open in Summer 2023. They are set to initially accommodate ten boys with plans to expand to 24 once they enter a second phase.

If you’d like more information you can visit their website: http://meadowsadolescentcenter.com/.

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